What’s more delightful than enjoying endless Lego sets? And that too, without having the fear to step on them or losing any single part of set. Google helps players to do so with its new browser-driven Lego games. Chrome enables players to build any of their favourite object on PC without any physical involvement of blocks. It is completely web-based so that bricks lovers can play them on screen without any purchase.

Lego along with the search giant have introduced a fresh website, helping the bricks fans to build their favourites from the highly popular Lego sets. As the site’s name advice – https://experiments.withgoogle.com/collection/chrome – the browser-enabled toy is fully compatible with Google’s Chrome browser, any how some users have revealed their hits in playing their game on Firefox.

Build: A Chrome Experiment with LEGO®

“Build is a place for everyone to imagine, create and explore building with Lego bricks online,” the website explains, encouraging users to release their creations to the world when they’re done with them; “Once you’ve created something, publish it on the map, and share it with your friends.”
Developing interesting figures with easy-to-use blocks & features is the main positive side of this website. Users always get the help ready on screen where they are not forced to login, but they still require a Google+ account to show their creativity.

The new playing website by the web search giant also involves a “Build Academy” so as to kick start with “Starting with the basics,” Google adds, “you’ll face a series of building challenges in different locations. Before you know it, you’ll be building complex magical worlds of your own.”
Users need to follow certain terms and conditions for using this service, however the players necessarily sores down to “play nice, be fair”; creative figures they developed on the site and displayed there may be used by the founders for advertisement or promotional activities.

“Build with Chrome is the largest Legos set you’ve ever seen. It’s a Chrome Experiment, which was made to push the boundaries of what’s possible on the web,” Google revealed to The Huffington Post. “For Google, the goal of this experience was to show the power and maturity of open web technologies supported by modern browsers.”

The giant even moved a step ahead with Legos edition of Google Maps — so if you are interested in watching than in development then you can get delights from your surroundings by exploring their creations.